poudrage

poudrage

 [poo-drahzh´] (Fr.)
the application of powder to a surface, as between the visceral and parietal layers of the pericardium or pleura to promote their fusion in pleurodesis.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

pou·drage

(pū-drahzh'),
1. Powdering.
2. Synonym(s): talc operation
[F.]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

pou·drage

(pū-drahzh')
1. Powdering; application of an irritating but nontoxic powder to the pleural space to produce pleural adhesions.
2. Synonym(s): talc operation.
[F.]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Phase III intergroup study of talc poudrage vs talc slurry sclerosis for malignant pleural effusion.
Videothoracoscopic talc poudrage in primary spontaneous pneumothorax: A single-institution experience in 861 cases.
Malthaner, "Video-assisted thoracoscopic bullectomy and talc poudrage for spontaneous pneumothoraces: effect on short-term lung function," Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery, vol.
de Campos Werebe et al., "Thoracoscopy and talc poudrage in the management of hepatic hydrothorax," Chest, vol.
Boutin, "Thoracoscopic talc poudrage pleurodesis for malignant effusions: a review of 360 cases," Chest, vol.
In addition, Medical Thoracoscopy provides staging for lung cancer and diffuse malignant mesothelioma Talc poudrage as the best conservative method for pleurodesis, can also be performed with medical thoracoscopy.
Thoracoscopic talc poudrage (TTP) and povidone-iodine pleurodesis (PIP) are two main therapeutic interventions currently offered for MPE.[27] In a prospective randomized control trial, Mohsen et al.
Christophe Doddoli et al.7 strongly suggested VATS to be a feasible, safe and efficacious management option for recurrent primary spontaneous pneumothorax following thoracoscopic talc poudrage after 69% of the patients were successfully treated with this modality for recurrent pneumothorax Sedrakyan et al.
However, it can occasionally be seen in bacterial empyemas (where the necrotic tissue typically is made up of inflammatory cells with relatively few mesothelial cells), tuberculous and fungal infections in the pleura, and as a reaction to talc poudrage (Table 2).
Reported rates of effectiveness of pleurodesis with talc poudrage range from 43.7% to 80% (2,4,7).